Overview of Denmark

  • Denmark was one of the first countries to ban the sale of products containing trans fats in 2003 and since that time the European Union has taken a stance to reduce trans-fats in the food supply [20] and, at the same time, the US Food and Drug Administration ruled in 2015 that partially hydrogenated oils are no longer Generally Recognized as Safe and should be removed from the food supply [21].
  • Denmark has a long running and proud tradition in music festivals, dating back to the first Woodstock inspired Roskilde festival in 1972, they have become an all important fixture of the Danish summer, and there is one to fit almost every age and music preference going on between June and August, and with very impressive atseemances considering the country’s size.
  • Denmark has also been known as a cherry liquor exporter for more than a century (the Heering brand is perhaps the best known abroad), but in the course of the last couple of decades the Frederiksdal estate on Lolland has developed high-end luxury cherry wines to international appraisal and prize winning.
  • Denmark became officially Lutheran on 30 October 1536 by decree of King Christian III, and in 1537 the reconstituted State Council approved the Lutheran Ordinances which was worked out by Danish theologians and Johannes Bugenhagen, based on the Augsburg Confession and Luther’s Little Catechism.
  • Denmark, England and Wales, Flanders, Finland and the Netherlands allow members of the public to engage actively with their archaeological heritage, recording finds found by members of the general public, and making these finds accessible for research and public interest.
  • Denmark is directly connected to the German Autobahn on route E45 (German route 7), which passes close to Hamburg and runs along the east coast of the Jutland peninsula, all the way to Frederikshavn in the North, passing through Denmark’s second city Aarhus along the way.
  • Denmark succeeded in being neutral, but as Germany got heavily involved, Danes from the ceded Southern Jutland were conscripted along with other German citizens and several thousand southern Danes fell at the Western Front fighting for Germany against their will.
  • Denmark is a Scandinavian nation located in northern Europe, that is made up of the main Jutland Peninsula, and over 400 smaller islands totaling 16,577 square miles (42,933 square kilometers,) which ranks 132nd in the world just in terms of size.
  • Denmark borders one eurozone member, Germany, and one other EU member, Sweden, which is legally obliged to join the euro in the future (though Sweden maintains that joining ERM II is voluntary, thus avoiding euro adoption for the time being).
  • Denmark became the first European country to abandon the vaccine altogether after temporary suspensions in Europe last month following the discovery of rare and a fewtimes fatal blood clots among a small number of people who had received it.
  • Continent

    A plethora of ferries connects Denmark with Europe and Scandinavia, and Copenhagen airport even more so serves as the main Scandinavian hub, since its southern latitude makes it a natural stopping point for flights between Scandinavia and the rest of Europe.Denmark is not only the gateway to Scandinavia in cultural terms, but certainly also geographically, and as such the country is well connected with the rest of the European continent and to Scandinavia.


    Due to the compact size and dense population, unlike the other Scandinavian countries, Danes and visitors does not enjoy the Right to access in Denmark, visitors who want to enjoy the outdoors can overnight in one of the more than 500 camping grounds, most are well equipped with up to date facilities.It is also possible to do wildlife camping in forests or other untouched sights, but only in designated areas (there is about 800 of them).The Danish Camping Board[59] maintains a list of official camping grounds on their website.Unfortunately the digitalized information of the locations are in Danish only, but it can be found at the Danish Forest and Nature Agency [60], another option to find these sights are to buy a printed guide book which costs DKK 98, and is available from many tourist informations desks or the Danish Cyclist Union[61] You are allowed to sleep on the beach (but not to pitch a tent).


    Denmark has a long running and proud tradition in music festivals, dating back to the first Woodstock inspired Roskilde festival in 1972, they have become an all important fixture of the Danish summer, and there is one to fit almost every age and music preference going on between June and August, and with very impressive attendances considering the country’s size.There are actually so many that listing each and everyone of them would be ridiculous, but some of the most important ones are:

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    History of Denmark

  • In 2010, the Boerboel was banned in Denmark.
  • In 1121, they were eventually subdued by the Polish duke Bolesław III Wrymouth, who established a diocese with its seat at Kołobrzeg, where Reinbern became the first bishop.
  • In 1168, Valdemar and Absalon gained a foothold on the southern shore of the Baltic, when they subdued the Principality of Rügen.
  • In 1202, Valdemar II became king and launched various “crusades” to claim territories, notably modern Estonia.
  • In 1262?1264, Iceland came under Norwegian rule and passed to ultimate Danish control through the unification of the kingdoms of Norway, Sweden, and Denmark (the Kalmar Union) in 1397.
  • In 1264 the parlament of Iceland made an agreement with the Norwegian king, to become his subjects in return for regular sailing to the island.
  • In 1282, the nobles won the Great Charter, and Eric V was forced to share power with parliament and a Council of Nobles.
  • In 1319, Sweden and Norway were united under King Magnus Eriksson, and in 1397 Queen Margaret I of Denmark effected the personal union of Sweden, Norway, and Denmark through the Kalmar Union.
  • In 1332 the king of Denmark, Christopher II, died as a “king without a country” after he and his older brother and predecessor had divided Denmark into smaller polities.
  • In 1520, the Danish king Christian II conquered Sweden and in the ?Stockholm Bloodbath?
  • In 1524 Hans Mikkelsen and Christiern Pedersen translated the New Testament into Danish; it became an instant best-seller.[18]
  • In 1619 a new currency was introduced in Denmark, the krone (crown).
  • In 1643, Sweden’s armies, under the command of Lennart Torstensson, suddenly invaded Denmark without declaring war.
  • In 1645 and 1658 respectively, these provinces were ceded to Sweden in the Treaty of Roskilde, establishing the Øresund as national boundary.
  • In 1648, Sweden became a guarantor power for the Peace of Westphalia, which ended the Thirty Years’ War and left her with the additional dominions of Bremen-Verden, Wismar and Swedish Pomerania.
  • In 1657, during the Second Northern War, Denmark–Norway launched a war of revenge against Sweden (then distracted in Poland) which turned into a complete disaster.
  • In 1666, Anders Bording, the father of Danish journalism, began a state paper.
  • In 1700, a coalition of Russia, Poland, and Denmark united against Sweden and by the Peace of Nystad (1721) forced it to relinquish Livonia, Ingria, Estonia, and parts of Finland.
  • In 1721, Russia and its allies won the war against Sweden.
  • In 1752, King Frederik V of Denmark donated the estate of Reykjavík to the Innréttingar Corporation; the name comes from the Danish-language word indretninger, meaning institution.
  • In 1755, Georges-Louis Leclerc, Comte de Buffon wrote in his ‘Histoire naturelle generale et particuliere’ about the regal demeanor of these giant dogs.
  • In 1793 its counties were reorganized into 24 counties.
  • In 1795–1814, the press, led by intellectuals and civil servants, called out for a more just and modern society, and spoke out for the oppressed tenant farmers against the power of the old aristocracy.[22]
  • In 1809 Danish forces fighting on the French side participated in defeating the anti-Bonapartist German rebellion led by Ferdinand von Schill, at the Battle of Stralsund.
  • In 1809, Sweden was again defeated by Russia, which annexed Finland.
  • In 1810, French Marshal Jean-Baptiste Bernadotte, one of Napoleon’s top generals, was elected as Charles XIV John of Sweden (1818–44) by the Riksdag.
  • In 1814, following Denmark-Norway’s defeat in the Napoleonic Wars, Norway entered a union with Sweden and adopted a new constitution.
  • In 1814, Norway, with the exception of the North Atlantic Islands, was ceded to Sweden as part of a larger European peace treaty.
  • In 1834, the first liberal newspaper appeared, one that gave much more emphasis to actual news content rather than opinions.
  • In 1864, the Prussians under Bismarck and the Austrians made war on Denmark as an initial step in the unification of Germany.
  • In 1871, following the bloody defeat of the Paris Commune, he started publishing socialist journalism.
  • In 1873, after decades of tension between the British and Ashantis, the British attacked and virtually destroyed Kumasi.
  • In 1873, Sweden and Denmark formed the Scandinavian Monetary Union.
  • In 1874, Iceland was given a constitution; with it, Alþingi gained some limited legislative powers and in essence became the institution that it is today.
  • In 1874, Icelanders obtained their own constitution, and in 1918, Denmark recognized Iceland, via the Act of Union, as a separate state with unlimited sovereignty.
  • In 1880, German dog judges officially recognized the boar hound as a specific breed different from the German Mastiff.
  • In 1880, German dog judges officially recognized the boar hounds ( Great in!
  • In 1891, an attempt was made to register the
    pedigrees of the most important saddle horses in America.
  • In 1902,
    the list was reduced to 10.
  • In 1908, only one stallion, named Denmark,
    remained on the list.
  • In 1908, the Netherlands competed in their first official tournament appearance at the Summer Olympics in London.
  • In 1915, Denmark got a new constitution with universal suffrage.
  • In 1918, Iceland became a sovereign state within Denmark’s realm.
  • In 1918, it received its independence, only to be invaded by the Soviet Union in 1940.
  • In 1920, after the World War, a referendum vote was eventually held in Schleswig-Holstein to settle the still unsolved internal conflicts and the northern part of Schleswig returned to Denmark once again while southern Schleswig and Holstein went to Germany, settling the Danish-German borders we know today.
  • In 1925, the city, after incorporating the village retaining its former name, was renamed Oslo.
  • In 1933, in a service attended by Danish King Christian X, the Jews of Copenhagen celebrated the hundredth anniversary of their synagogue’s existence.
  • In 1939, Hitler offered nonaggression pacts to the Scandinavian nations.
  • In 1940, Denmark was invaded by the Nazis.
  • In 1944, Iceland declared its independence from Denmark, and the Alþing again became a sovereign legislature.
  • In 1944, Svensk Lapphund was recognized by the FCI.
  • In 1946, the coins’ designs were altered to remove the royal monogram (CXR), following Icelandic independence from Denmark in 1944.
  • In 1948 Oslo merged with Aker, a municipality which surrounded the capital and which was 27 times larger, thus creating the modern, much larger Oslo municipality.
  • In 1948, Denmark granted home rule to the Faroe Islands.
  • In 1948, the Faroe Islands, which had also belonged to Denmark since 1380, were granted home rule, and in 1953, Greenland officially became a territory of Denmark.
  • In 1949, neutrality was abandoned and Norway became a member of NATO.
  • In 1964, the name was officially changed to Västgötaspets, to honor the region where the breed was saved, although it is widely called the Swedish Vallhund elsewhere in the world.
  • In 1974 Paul and Vibeke Jensen imported Bliss, a female SM from Denmark.
  • In 1977, when the FCI recognised the Kelb tal-Fenek as Pharaoh Hound, the German Sighthound Stud Book (DWZB) had already registered 17 ‘Pharaonenhunde’ with the abbreviation ‘Ph’.
  • In 1979 Julie Smith and Janet Edmonds( now known as J.
  • In 1981 Ms.
  • In 1982 it was recognized by the FCI and currently it is estimated there are around 800 dogs, most of which are in Denmark though there are a small number in the UK and even less in the US.
  • In 1984, the International Hovawart Federation (IHF) was established, bringing together now 14 European countries (Austria, Belgium, Czech Republic, Denmark, Finland, France, the Netherlands, Germany, Norway, Slovakia, Sweden, Hungary, Great Britain, Italy) as well as Canada and the USA.
  • In 1985 the DACA was formed, the Dogo Argentino Club of America and in 1996 it was admitted to the AKC’s Foundation Stock Service but is not yet a full member.
  • In 1996 Melody Farquhar-Chang began her search for one; a Danish breeder she contacted informed her that what she was interested in was actually called the Danish Swedish Farmdog.
  • In 1998, Ms.
  • In 2000, Helene Riisgaard-Pedersen, a Dane living in Wyoming, was looking for the type of dog she remembered from her childhood in Denmark.
  • In 2000, Ms.
  • In 2001, the American Rare Breed Association recognized this hardworking canine and began registering dogs through their
  • In 2001, the dominant Social-Democrat Party lost to Anders Fogh Rasmussen of the center-right Liberal Party, which formed a coalition with the Conservative Party.
  • In 2002, Romania prohibited the import of the Boerboel, and France banned the breed.
  • In 2003 Solo sired the first litter (consisting of three puppies) of Danish Swedish Farmdogs conceived in the United States.
  • In 2004, Paul found Kennel Little Denmark on the Internet (the kennel was still located in the U.S.
  • In 2005, the livestock population included about 1.5 million goats, 570,000 sheep, 250,000 camels, and 115,000 head of cattle.
  • In 2005, the UAE had 1,520,000 goats, 570,000 sheep, 250,000 camels, and 115,000 head of cattle.
  • In 2005,[116] 2007[117] and 2015[118] harmonization at the European Union level toward a minimum purchase age of 18 was discussed, but not agreed.
  • In 2006 Niger qualified for Millennium Challenge Account threshold status, raising the prospect of significant U.S.
  • In 2006, The Kennel Club (UK) acknowledged it as an imported breed.
  • In 2007 the counties were reorganized into 5 regions.
  • In 2009, the Cavalier was the fourth most popular breed in Australia with 3,196 registrations behind only Labrador Retrievers, German Shepherd Dogs and Staffordshire Bull Terriers.
  • In 2010 Helene Riisgaard Pedersen and her husband Butch made a radical change in their lives.
  • In 2010 it was fully recognized by the AKC.
  • In 2010, Denmark banned the Boerboel for being a fighting dog (Currently existing dogs must be muzzled and leashed at all times in public).
  • In 2010, the ASA had seventy-eight members; the organization is planning its First Continental Stabyhoun Specialty, to be held July 12-15, 2013.
  • In 2010, the Boerboel was banned in Denmark for being a fighting dog.
  • In 2010, the Boerboel was banned in Denmark.[21]
  • In 2010, the Boerboel was banned in Denmark.[21]
  • In 2010, the number of incident hip fractures in the EU has been estimated to amount to 610,000.
  • In 2011, Ørsted estimated that while offshore wind turbines were not yet competitive with fossil fuels, they would be in 15 years.
  • In 2011, Russia designated the Boerboel an “especially dangerous breed,” as did the Ukraine.
  • In 2011, the breed was accepted in the American Kennel Club Foundation Stock Service®.
  • In 2012 Fossil, Inc.
  • In 2012 these lovely dogs were brought to the UK where the UK Stabyhoun association was formed in order to preserve this rare breed.
  • In 2013 the government noted that it is Denmark's responsibility to ensure that international conventions, such as non-proliferation, are respected, since Greenland remains part of the kingdom of Denmark and its defence and foreign policies are still determined by Copenhagen.
  • In 2013, production in the forest sector contributed $19.
  • In 2014, it was decided to stop printing of the Krone in Denmark, but the work would be outsourced, and on 20 December 2016, the last notes were printed by the National Bank.[10]
  • In 2015, 95% of Finns read a newspaper (in print or online) at least once per week – which was the highest value in countries compared by Reuters (including Denmark (87%) UK (73%) and USA (56%).[25] The most read newspaper in Finland is Helsingin Sanomat, with a circulation of 267,000.[26] The media group Sanoma behind Helsingin Sanomat also publishes the tabloid Ilta-Sanomat and commerce-oriented Taloussanomat.
  • In 2015, Serbia’s first match was a qualifying match against Portugal in Lisbon, during which Serbia lost 2–1, cutting their chances for qualification to Euro 2016.
  • In 2016, there were 11,219 British people, 6,800 Australians, and 5,852 French nationals who visited Thailand to take lessons in the classical martial art.
  • in 2017, mink were produced on more than 200 farms across Canada.
  • In 2018 Patricia wrote Bumpfizzle the Best on Planet Earth, which was chosen as the Dublin UNESCO Citywide Read 2019.
  • In 2018, 10.4 TWh was exported and 15.6 TWh imported, comprising 1.4 TWh (net) imported from Germany, 2.4 TWh (net) from Norway, and 1.5 TWh (net) from Sweden.
  • In 2020, the majority of luxury eyewear sales in Canada remained via non-grocery specialists such as independent or mass optical retailers, specialist retailers such as Sunglass Hut, and luxury department stores such as Nordstrom and Saks Fifth Avenue, despite their temporary closure during the lockdown period.
  • In 3000 BC Egypt, the same large dogs were observed in Egyptian monuments.
  • In the 1180s, Mecklenburg and the Duchy of Pomerania came under Danish control, too.
  • In the 1500s their name changed in some areas who began to call them English Dogges.
  • In the 1530s, Denmark had a Lutheran reformation and the king secured his monarchical power in relation to both the priesthood and the nobility.
  • In the 1600s the Italian Greyhound arrived in England, where, as in Italy, it found many fans among the nobility.
  • In the 1670s, Denmark–Norway had regained enough strength to start a war with Sweden to recover its lost provinces.
  • In the 1700s a visiting Frenchman to Denmark saw the Danish version of the dog and called them Grand Danois and the name stuck despite the Danes having nothing to do with the breed’s development.
  • In the 1700s, a French naturalist was travelling in Denmark, where he found a different version of the Boar Hound that had a slimmer appearance and looked similar to the Greyhound.
  • In the 1750s, several houses were built to house the wool industry, which was Reykjavík’s most important employer for a few decades and the original reason for its existence.
  • In the 1920s they were used in the largest stationary and traveling circus in Denmark, called the Circus Benneweis.
  • In the 1930s when Great Danes had their ears cropped, after the surgery, two devices called Easter bonnets were fitted to their ears to make them stand up.
  • In the 1930s when Great Danes had their ears cropped, after the surgery, two devices called Easter bonnets were fitted to their ears to make them stand up.[25] Today, the practice is common in the United States, but much less common in Europe.
  • In the 1950s, breeders in other European countries also became aware of the German breed.
  • In the 1960s, first attempts were made by the Svenska Hundklubben ( in Sweden to get national recognition for the breed.
  • In the 1970’s a group known as “The Society for Reconstruction of the Broholmer Breed” began reviving the breed and today it is again prospering.
  • In the 1970s and 1980s, further Hovawart associations were formed in Austria, Britain, France, Italy and the USA.
  • In the 1970s the exploitation of offshore oil and natural gas became the major maritime industry, with Norway emerging in the 1990s as one of the world’s leading petroleum exporters.
  • In the 1970s they began to be widely used for transporting waste.[18]
  • In the 1980s more than 2,000 dogs suffered from PRA.
  • In the 1990s, analysis of the combined results of the Dana-Farber Cancer Institute’s long-term survivors and those from patients treated in Denmark revealed that after a median followup of 8.1 years, the risk of LV abnormalities was lower in patients who received no more than 300 mg/m2 than it was in those who received more than 300 mg/m2 of doxorubicin [19].
  • In the 1990s, more clubs emerged in Belgium, the Czech Republic, Hungary and Slovakia.
  • On 3 February, Denmark’s acting finance minister Morten Bødskov together with Lars Sandahl Sørensen, the CEO of Danish Industry and Brian Mikkelsen, the CEO of the Danish Chamber of Commerce, confirmed that a coronavirus passport will be launched in simple form by the end of February.
  • On 4 May 1945, German forces in Denmark, North West Germany, and the Netherlands surrendered to the Allies.
  • On 4 September 2015, Serbia had their first victory, winning 2–0, against Armenia.
  • On 5 May 1945, British troops liberated Copenhagen.
  • On 8 October 2015, Serbia defeated Albania with a goal each from Aleksandar Kolarov and Adem Ljajić.